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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 2,323 (some duplicates have been removed)
NBC
Feb 17, 2013 7:00pm EST
with a secret. >> this woman especially said i saw the murderer and it wasn't tom foley. >> would her story be the ultimate twist? >> tear out your heart. unbelievable. >> mystery at heath bar farm. good evening and welcome to dateline. i'm lester holt. it's a mystery people thought they had the answer to. the murder of a well-loved teacher in a close-knit town. within hours police were on the scene and there would be an arrest, a trial, and a conviction. case closed? not on your life. in this story a bombshell came after the verdict. here's josh mank wits. >> i need an ambulance now! >> february 2009, cold water, michigan. >> what's the problem? >> my wife! >> your wife? >> yes! >> one day, one moment. >> no! she's gone! >> the innocent simple life tom foaly and his family once lived was gone forever. >> oh, my god! oh, my god! >> get it off to foley. >> it was a announcement tom foley never would have imagined 23 years earlier. back then number 30 -- >> 15 seconds left! >> for the winning basket giving cold water high school the regional title. >> the jumper and he hits with with five sec
NBC
Feb 17, 2013 7:00pm PST
's gone! >> the innocent simple life tom foaly and his family once lived was gone forever. >> oh, my god! oh, my god! >> get it off to foley. >> it was a announcement tom foley never would have imagined 23 years earlier. back then number 30 -- >> 15 seconds left! >> for the winning basket giving cold water high school the regional title. >> the jumper and he hits with with five seconds to play! >> earning young tom a place in cold water's basketball hall of fame. >> i have goose bumps talking about it. >> victory was snatched from the jaws of defeat. he came through with it. >> to what extent were you known around here for being the kid that hit the game winning shot? >> that went on for a long time. someone might come up, hey, remember when you hit that shot? of course i remember. >> the hometown hero started dating another local stand out named darlene webber. dar had a personality as bigs her smile. >> the first time i saw her she was playing softball of course and had on these lime green rec specks. she looked a little funny, but when she took them off, i thought she was beautiful. >
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 10:00am EST
to tom whitehead as a topic. let me turn to you and say that if he were here he would thank you extravagantly. he helped to make them significant enough to be here. i hope you will forgive me. there are so many samples of this. he is generally credited with the structure of the deregulation of at&t. when henry glover discredited him. let's get to tom. drop the entire time i was married to tom and day and never went by without his saying two phrases. if you could just" fill in the blank "i bet you could" -- fill in the blank. this set up an action. what you call this the framework seems toe's thinking, have been treated to forethought and analysis. this was the case from breakfast to bedtime. let to some remarkable results. there are practical jokes that begin to these. the evidence is all around this room. even today they consider it a major accomplishment with scalia. this is in the papers. these are mostly the two sets of white house papers and director of the offer of communications policies. there's a national exchange. i fear that the galaxy or communications that are part
FOX Business
Jan 31, 2013 8:00pm EST
tom sullivan in for neil cavuto, more bad jobs news on a day that we see weekly jobless claims rising and planned layoff spiking, president obama's job council is officially disbanding. the group of business and labor leaders is out of commission. and my next guests say, good timing, not. the small, guys say that white house is letting them down, again. baker, and hospitality executive and restaurant owner. they met with the president back in 2009, and has not seen much help since. let's start with you, marco, you were are the president, what was that about? what did he say to you. >> tom, when i met with the president 3 years ago, he had just announced the economic stimulus act, he told me this would help small business owners and entrepreneurs like myself go out there and grow their business and create more job the. we're hearing today, making no sense, it is the opposite, why in the world would the white house disband their count is jobs -- council on jobs. >> they met 4 times in two years, toma, did you feel that government would solve when issues you needed in the hospitality bus
CSPAN
Feb 11, 2013 8:30pm EST
to provide access to the story, the personal history of tom whitehead's participation in critical events of the 20th century. in addition to access, we also pledged the necessary corollary to protect and preserve these materials in perpetuity. tom hail from kansas whereas a boy his interest in ham radio foretold his life work. undergraduate and graduate studies at m.i.t. and electrical engineering and ultimately the engine if not the policy engineer who designed the domestic satellite policy that opened the skies to cable television and leading to sweeping and lasting changes in the entire telecommunications landscape in the united states and quite frankly the world. while tom whitehead in great part made his reputation on this and his participation in ensuring a smooth transition for president ford's move into the white house, we at have the library know from our experiences that researchers ,-com,-com ma scholars, civil servants and curious citizens will find ways to learn from his collection that we cannot really imagine today. the continuing interest in technology, its free fl
PBS
Feb 22, 2013 4:30pm PST
) captioning sponsored by wpbt >> this is n.b.r. >> tom: good evening. i'm tom hudson. susie is off tonight. from less money in your paycheck, to paying more at the gas pump, consumers are feeling the pinch, now company's dependent on spending, are feeling the heat. then there's coming government spending cuts. does the economy have enough kick in it to withstand the sequester? and a big win for activist investor david einhorn in his fight to get apple to share the wealth, with its shareholders. that and more tonight on "n.b.r."! if you get a paycheck, no doubt you have seen it shrink this year. higher payroll taxes have taken 2% out of working americans take home pay. at the same time, gasoline prices have been rising and fast. together, this cuts into the spending power of consumers, and that's bad news for a host of companies, from restaurants to retailers. erika miller reports on how some of these firms are trying to fight back against the pay pinch. >> reporter: virtually every worker in america is taking home 2% less in pay this year because of higher payroll taxes. that's not just ba
PBS
Feb 22, 2013 7:00pm PST
sales. erika miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: while consumers are feeling pinched, the federal government is next to cut back, and that could mean hurry up and wait at the nation's airports. the secretary of transportation today warned that cuts at the federal aviation administration thanks to the sequester, could translate into an hour and a half wait at security for air travelers next month, and canceled flights. darren gersh has more on the impact next month's planned automatic government spending cuts and layoffs may have on the economy. >> reporter: the economy is about to get a pain in the sequester. the f.a.a. is going to see a $600 million cut, meaning 47,000 employees will be furloughed for one day per paycheck, maybe two. peak travel to key cities could be snarled by late march. smaller airports may have to shut down altogether. you can find the list on the department of transportation's website. the administration denies these announcements are part of a campaign to pressure house republicans to change course and head off the cuts. >> the idea that we are doing this
PBS
Feb 26, 2013 6:30pm PST
>> this is nbr. captioning sponsored by wpbt >> tom: i'm tom hudson. susie is off tonight. federal reserve boss ben bernanke shows signs that the central bank will continue buying government bonds to help support the economy. the housing recovery continues building ground, with new home sales and home prices hitting multi-year highs. and the banking business may have fewer employees, but wall street bonuses are up, rising nearly 10% on average. tonight, a closer look at banking jobs. that and more tonight on nbr! the federal reserve strategy of buying government bonds to help the economy will continue. that was the capitol hill testimony today from the central bank's chairman, ben bernanke. in recent weeks, fed officials have raised worries about the strategy, but bernanke offered a strong defense for the program that's aimed at keeping interest rates low. the risks, he said, were manageable. hope the fed would continue its easy efforts to stimulate the economy had u.s. markets seeing green. the dow gained 116, the nasdaq is up 13, and the s&p rose nine. washington bureau chief dar
PBS
Feb 26, 2013 7:00pm PST
to take his advice. darren gersh, nbr, washington. >> tom: michael farr is the president of wealth management firm farr, miller and washington. he joins us from washington, d.c. >> tom: lots going on in that building behind you, michael. great to have you back. but more bond buying. do you support that? does the economy still need it? >> the economy probably still needs something in here, tom, yes. watch what happens when bernanke pulls back. we know we'll see some head winds from sequestration, and we've got head winds from higher taxes. so, yeah, with all of the effort that the fed has made and with still close to a trillion dollars in deficit spending, we still only have 2% g.d.p. growth. >> tom: does this impact your investment strategy, your timeline knowing that the federal reserve is going to coine continued buying with both hands? >> not so much the timeline because we really try to buy things and hold them for a long time. it is really tough to judge the fundamentals because you don't know with all of this cash that is being created if you have organic cash or cash on hand
PBS
Feb 27, 2013 4:30pm PST
.b.r. >> tom: good evening. i'm tom hudson. susie is off tonight. wall street's rally extends to a second day, erasing much of the week's losses and pushing the dow to a five year high. helping the markets higher were more commitments by the federal reserve to keep doing what its doing, until the economy improves. but a sour day for apple shareholders, as c.e.o. tim cook sheds little light on how the company plans to use its hoard of cash. that and more tonight on "n.b.r."! for the second day in a row, federal reserve chairman ben bernanke told congress the central bank is not about to change its strategy, and for a second day, a strong rally on wall street. the dow surged 175 points to a five year high, the nasdaq added 32, the s&p was up 19 points. investors and traders warmed to the federal reserve chairman's steadfast support of the central bank's bond buying spree, he thinks the asset purchases are necessary to keep interest rates low in order to spur growth and boost hiring. the fed has been buying $85 billion a month in american i.o.u.'s since last september. while it won't stop t raty
PBS
Feb 18, 2013 4:30pm PST
others, it's an investment, and americans gave more than $350 billion to charity last year. >> tom: good evening. i'm tom hudson. from everyday americans to the nation's richest people and companies, we look at what influences giving. >> susie: and we head to chicago to learn about social impact bonds funding non-profits and letting american investors change the world with their decisions. >> tom: that and more tonight on a special edition here of "n.b.r." >> susie: with the financi markets closed forresidents' day, we bring you tonight an "n.b.r." special edition: "conscious capital." it's our look at philanthropic spending and investing in others. americans gave more than $350 billion to non-profits last year, and half of that came from the wealthiest americans. so, what influences their giving? ruben ramirez gets some answers. >> reporter: it's another typical school day at truman high school in the bronx. the cooking class is busy in the kitchen. ( singing ) the choir is rehearsing. the astronomy class is learning about stars. but it wasn't always like this. real estate developer cha
PBS
Feb 27, 2013 7:00pm PST
down to a more normal size. >> tom: other factors at play on wall street today included, an auction of italian bonds was well received, fending off new worries about the european debt crisis. and here in the u.s., january durable goods orders rose almost 2%, for their largest gain in over a year, and well above expectations for a modest 0.2% gain. the stock market got no help today from technology giant apple, apple shares slipped about one percent after investors were disappointed nothing concrete came out of the company's annual shareholder meeting. no word on a stock split, new product or most of all what apple plans to do with all its cash. suzanne pratt reports. >> reporter: "a" is for apple, and it turns apple is for cash, and holding on to lots of it. despite ample pressure from investors, c.e.o. tim cook still has no concrete plans for the company's $137 billion war chest. at apple's annual shareholder meeting today, cook said the company's board remained in quote very, very active discussions about options for cash sharing. some apple experts say the tech giant is more like
PBS
Feb 15, 2013 4:30pm PST
sponsored by wpbt >> this is n.b.r. >> tom: good evening. i'm tom hudson. susie is off tonight. the easy talk, but difficult plans to meet the challenge of creating more middle class jobs. finance ministers and central bankers from the world's biggest economies meet to debate spending cuts versus growth. we look at international investing and pockets of strength around the globe. and, hedge fund manager carl icahn ups his stake in herbalife, calling the vitamin maker a legit business. that and more tonight on "n.b.r." investors spent much of this week focused on the u.s. market with major market indexes hitting five-year highs. but now the spotlight is shifting overseas. g-20 finance ministers and central bankers are meeting in moscow over the weekend. they will be debating the need for austerity, versus the need to spur growth. no one expects a quick turnaround for the european economy, which has been mired in recession. but as erika miller reports, that may make now a good time to invest. >> reporter: it would makes sense that american investors would be loading up on u.s. stocks with
PBS
Feb 19, 2013 4:30pm PST
'll help you out here pull! (glass breaking) cut! captioning sponsored by wpbt >> this is n.b.r. >> tom: good evening. i'm tom hudson. office depot and office max could be the next big wall street merger. what this year's mergers means for the markets. >> susie: i'm susie gharib. dell's financial outlook in the spotlight today not only because it reported a big drop in sales and profits, but also more questions on how founder michael dell will take his company private. >> tom: and president obama makes another push to avoid government spending cuts as deficit watchdogs roll out a plan to duce government debt. >> susie: we have that and more tonight on "n.b.r." hope and optimism here on wall street today; investors are buying up stocks as a wave of deals sweeps through corporate america. today, investors were enthusiastic about a possible merger between office depot and office max, and they're also keeping score as the major indexes get closer to new records. the dow is a little more than 100 points from its all-time high set back in 200 and t s&needs only 30 points to break its mileston
WETA
Feb 8, 2013 6:30pm EST
for the record books. residents and businesses spent the day preparing for the worst. >> tom: i'm tom hudson. the u.s. trade gap narrows as the world buys more made in america products and the u.s. buys less foreign oil. >> susie: and with gas prices rising, chevy hopes its new diesel chevy cruze will attract buyers looking for more miles per gallon. >> tom: that and more tonight on "n.b.r." >> susie: millions of people are bracing tonight for a powerful snow storm that could cripple the east coast. some forecasters say this could be the blizzard of the century with record amounts of snow and extremely strong winds. in parts of the northeast, transportation was shut down. the governors of massachusetts and connecticut declared a state of emergency and banned car travel, train service and cancelled flights in and out of boston. while the worst of the storm has yet to hit, many businesses and cities were busy making preparations today. erika miller reports. >> reporter: this monstrous storm is already being compared to the great blizzard of '78, when vast amounts of snow blanketed the ohio val
PBS
Feb 1, 2013 4:30pm PST
news on the job market. we talk with white house economist alan krueger. >> tom: i'm tom hudson. it's a best in show on the first day of trading for the stock of the world's largest animal health company. >> susie: also in healthcare, the budget fight and profit potential, as reforms take hold with former senator tom daschle and former health and human services chief donna shalala. >> tom: that and more tonight on "n.b.r." >> susie: february got off to an exuberant start here at the new york stock exchange today. the dow broke through the 14,000 level. it's the first time that's happened since before the financial crisis in 2007. traders say the recent rally in stocks could draw in more individual investors into the market. by the closing bell, the blue chips were up almost 150 points to 14,009. the nasdaq jumped 37 and the s&p added 15 points. one catalyst pushing stocks higher: cent da about jobs. american businesses added 157,000 jobs last month but the unemployment rate edged up to 7.9%. even though the january report was a bit disappointing, job growth in the previous two month
PBS
Feb 15, 2013 7:00pm PST
.b.r.," new york. >> tom: we'll have more on emerging markets in just a bit with market monitor guest marshall front of money manager front barnett and associates. stocks struggled to gain ground again today, as we learned the nation's manufacturers tapped the brakes in january. production slowed from november and december's robust pace with factory output falling 0.4% last month. on wall street, the dow rose eight points, the nasdaq fell six, the s&p down 1.5 points. the major averages were basically flat on the week. the dow and nasdaq down less than 0.1% the s&p 500 up 0.1%. in washington, this week's theme was the middle class. president obama underlined that in his state of the union address as did republicans in their response. there is wide-spread agreement america needs to do more to ease the anxieties of middle class families. but as darren gersh reports, solutions that help workers climb into the middle class and stay there are easy to talk about, but hard to implement. >> reporter: it may not solve all the problems, but a rapidly growing economy is a good place to start when it come
PBS
Feb 18, 2013 7:00pm PST
equation in terms of why people choose to give. >> tom: why give now? how to give? eileen heisman is the president and c.e.o. of the national philanthropic trust. so eileen, if you have made the decision, how do you begin to decide how to give. like cash, time or maybe some other asset? >> it depends on what kind of assets you have. if you have cash that's the only thing you v you might want to write a check or go on-line, do an on-line contribution. but a lot of people who are giving especially large amounts are over age 65 and a lot of those people have acquired closely held stock, appreciated securities and gifts and there are a lot of appreciated publicly traded securities. if that's what you have and you've had it for more than a year and a day it's called long term appreciated assets and you can gift those and it's a effective taxing vehicle. >> tom: when you give that other asset like a security who inherits the capital gains? >> you actually get capital gains for giving. so if you have capital gains you've got something for $10 a share it's now worth $100 a share you don'
PBS
Feb 20, 2013 4:30pm PST
.b.r. >> tom: good evening i'm tom hudson. stocks fall on fresh signs that even the federal reserve isn't sure how much is enough, when it comes to boosting the economy, by buying government bonds. >> susie: i'm susie gharib. can two weaklings become strong by teaming up. that's what office depot and office max are hoping for, as they decide to merge. >> tom: and a mixed picture on housing, contractors break ground on more single family homes, but pull back on building apartments and condos. >> susie: that and more tonight on "n.b.r."! how much longer should the federal reserve continue to stimulate the economy? that question was intensely debated at the central bank's policy meeting in january according to the minutes released today. stocks sold off on that news, as investors worry the fed might taper off its stimulus program, sooner than expected, and before its goal of seeing a big pick up in the job market. the fed has been buying $85 billion of mortgage backed securities and treasuries every month to pump up the economy. here's what those fed minutes revealed: "many" policymakers voiced c
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 2,323 (some duplicates have been removed)